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Trust our news, says Beijing

September 24, 2018
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BEIJING: Chinese officials have promised that new rules restrictingthe sale of foreign wire-service news will not affect pressfreedoms. But they have also strongly defended efforts to controlthe distribution of financial news inside the country. – (Sydney Morning Herald — 16 September, 2006)
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China plans to open its market further to foreign media. – (The Age — 15 September, 2006)
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Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao has pledged that his country will continue to open to the rest of the world, despite new controls imposed by the government on international news agencies. (CNN — 13 September, 2006)
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British Prime Minister Tony Blair met Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao on Wednesday for potentially difficult talks that will focus on Iran and North Korea’s nuclear programs while supporters and protesters lined the streets outside Blair’s offices. (International Herald Tribune — 13 September, 2006)
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China on Thursday defended controls on foreign news agencies’ access to the Chinese market, saying the government’s Xinhua News Agency will not abuse its new monopoly nor obstruct the flow of economic information to the financial community. (International Herald Tribune — 14 September, 2006)
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China’s open policy to foreign media and financial information agencies remains unchanged and the government will protect their freedom and rights, China’s Premier Wen Jiabao said on Wednesday. (CNN — 14 September, 2006)
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Chinese officials said new rules restricting the sale of foreign wire-service news would not affect press freedoms, but they also strongly defended efforts to control the distribution of financial and economic news inside the country. (New York Times — 15 September, 2006)
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BEIJING, Sept. 12 — Journalism and human rights groups on Tuesday blasted China’s efforts to further control the distribution of news and financial information by foreign news agencies, saying revised regulations showed that the government was tightening censorship. (Washington Post — 14 September, 2006)
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Chinese Prime Minister Wen Jiabao on Thursday reiterated his opposition to imposing sanctions against Iran, saying a solution to the standoff over Tehran’s nuclear program could still be reached through peaceful efforts. (International Herald Tribune — 14 September, 2006)
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